If you have done any significant number of recent PrepTests, you’ve likely seen a rule similar to the following:

Either Avi is in front of Jay or in front of Kathy, but not both.

Rules like the one above often frustrate many test takers and can lead to disastrous game logic performances. But these rules (and others like it) are not really that difficult once you become more familiar with them. In the video below, I explain “but not both” sequencing rules and the best way to approach them.

How to Understand “But Not Both” LSAT Sequencing Rules

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *